Saturday, August 17, 2013

Root Exploit For Snapdragon Powered Galaxy S4 [ Instructions ]

Who wants to root their new Galaxy S4? There’s a whole new root exploit designed for the Snapdragon 600 powered Galaxy S4. It’s in the same dev that unlocked all those Motorola bootloaders never to in the past. Please not too this can be simply for the Snapdragon 600 variant with the Galaxy S4 (GT-I9505), this will likely NOT develop the Exynos 5 Octa powered Galaxy S4.

The process is actually comparatively easy, but be sure to read the instructions before attempting to root your device. In addition to being always, we (Android Headlines) aren't responsible in the event you brick your phone.


Extract the entire contents of the zip file.If you are using Windows, ensure you have installed the latest Samsung USB drivers available for your phone.Ensure USB Debugging mode is enabled on your device.Connect your device to your PC via USB.If you are using Windows, navigate to the extracted directory and execute “run.bat”. If you are using Linux or OS X, navigate to the extracted directory in a terminal and execute “./”.Approve the ADB connection from your PC on your device.

If you have any trouble trying to root your device, head on over to the XDA thread to get help from the community. There are already Galaxy S4 custom ROMs available, one of them is in our custom ROM spotlight coming up later tonight (quick teaser there).

How many of you have rooted your Galaxy S4 already? How many of you actually have your Galaxy S4? For those still waiting on your Galaxy S4, be patient, but you can root yours as soon as you get it and start flashing ROMs. We all do that, especially on non-Nexus phones. Right? Let us know in the comments below how this root method works out for you.

Source: androidheadlines
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Friday, April 5, 2013

Android Tablets : Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1

The first-generation Galaxy Tab 10.1 was the iPad’s closest rival of the time. If you didn’t want an iPad, you bought the Tab 10.1. But Samsung has a lot more competition in the large-tablet market now, including from its own Note 10.1. Sporting a 1GHz dual-core TI Omap 4430 processor, the Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 has a 10.1in, 1200×800-pixel capacitative multitouch display.

Onboard storage is limited to 16GB this time around (the previous Tab 10.1 also had a 32GB storage option), but there’s an SD card slot for expansion. A 3G version is also available. There are some cosmetic changes from the original, but they are surprisingly similar devices. Indeed, the only major upgrade the Tab 2 10.1 can claim over the original 10in tablet is its operating system: whereas the Tab 10.1 was one of the first major players to run Android 3.1 Honeycomb, the second-gen Android tablet sports Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich. We’d like to see 4.2 Jelly Bean, though.

Build quality
The most notable change is in the dimensions. The Tab 2 is marginally thicker, and has a metallic finish to its back. We measured it at 9.7mm; it’s also a few grammes heavier than the original Tab. It’s both thinner and lighter than the iPad. The black bezel is slightly thinner, but the screen remains the same size.

Whereas the speakers previously sat recessed in the side of the Tab, now they are front-facing. The SD card slot sits at the top, next to the power and volume switches. To the right on the top is the 3.5mm headphone jack. Subjectively, the Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 feels like a better-quality device than its predecessor.

The Tab 2 uses the same colourful and bright, 1280×800 capacitative multitouch display. Viewing angles are pretty decent, too, although the screen is prone to finger smudges. Don’t expect Apple-like detail levels, though. This Tab offers just 149ppi, and you’ll notice the difference next to the Retina-quality iPad.

The Tab’s dual-core processor and 1GB of RAM pales next to tablets such as Samsung’s own Galaxy Note 10.1, and the Nexus 7 and 10, all of which are quad-core devices. It’s a fast enough device, and we had no problems in terms of general navigation, web browsing and even HD video playback, but there is no doubt that the Nexus devices are much zippier. Waking up from standby takes perceptively longer, as does opening apps.

In Geekbench the Tab 2 scored a disappointing 908 points. This is by no means disastrous but, to put it in context, the £159 Nexus 7 scored an average of 1,561. The 7,000mAh battery held up well in our tests, comfortably dealing with a full working day of use, which chimes with Samsung’s claimed nine hours of battery life. In our video-looping test it held out for five hours 48 minutes. In the SunSpider JavaScript test, which measures web-browsing performance, the Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 averaged 2,369ms. This is a pretty poor result.

The Tab 2 has a 3Mp rear-facing camera with no flash. We’re not sure how many people would feel comfortable holding up a 10in tablet to take a photo, but we’re assuming it’s not many. And that’s probably just as well: the Tab’s camera is perfectly adequate for the occasional snap, but it’s never going to replace your dedicated camera. Images are grainy and flat. However, the 1080p full-HD video recording is worth having.

The biggest update from the original Tab 10.1 is the move from Honeycomb to Ice Cream Sandwich, although this has since been rolled out to the original Tab, too. Android 4.0 is a much more mature tablet OS, offering a level of slickness previously absent from Android. It’s customisable, stable and consumer-friendly. The interface looks neater, crisper and sleeker throughout.

Android 4.0 offers new features, including notifications that can be accessed from the lock screen, better text input with a spell-checker and enhanced email handling. There’s also a data-usage monitor. Typically, Samsung has laid over the top of ICS its TouchWiz UI. Honestly, we could live without Samsung’s apps dominating our home screen, but that at least is customisable. And although Google Play Movies & TV is a better app than Samsung’s Video Hub, the latter contains a lot more content, and the opportunity to buy, rather than simply rent movies.

A year ago we liked the Tab 10.1. For the second generation the hardware specs remain broadly the same, but it’s £100 cheaper. We love the bright screen, and adding SD support and 1080p video capture are both improvements. The problem is the competition: the Nexus 7, in particular, has changed the game for Android tablets, and is a little more than half the price of the Tab (albeit with a smaller screen, half the storage and no front-facing camera). Meanwhile, the iPad remains a cut above for £100 more than the Tab 2 10.1. But if you absolutely require a 10in Android tablet, spend £20 more on the Nexus 10.

Relatively cheap; SD expansion slot; thinner and lighter than the iPad; 1080p video capture

Slow; dual-core processor; grainy images; no flash

SPECIFICATIONS Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1
10.1in (1280×800) capacitive multitouch PLS screen; Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich; 1GHz TI Omap 4430 processor; 1GB RAM; 16GB storage; microSD; Wi-Fi; Bluetooth 3.0; 3Mp rear camera; 175.3×256.6×9.7mm; 587g

Source : []

Purchase For Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 From AMazon
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Friday, March 8, 2013

Aeroflot completes first year of operations with twinjet

This year, Sukhoi has introduced monitoring systems to minimise technical issues and halve the time to troubleshoot problems with the Superjet fleet. The airframer adds that it has worked to “optimise” delivery of spares within 48h.

Russian flag carrier Aeroflot has just completed its first year of operations with the type. It is taking its ninth Superjet, serial number 95017, in June and will receive another five this year. In the first year its Superjet fleet achieved 3,710 flights and logged 6,865h, serving 27 airports. Sukhoi says two of the aircraft logged 249h and 240h respectively in May, while two others achieved 157 and 151 flights during August-September last year. Aeroflot has been able to utilise the type for 16h in one day, it adds.

Aeroflot Superjet fleet chief Yevgeny Voronin says an improvement in the efficiency of post-sales technical support for the type will increase utilisation of the fleet. By the end of May, the carrier had 45 trained Superjet crews, among them 48 pilots without any previous “glass-cockpit” experience. “On the whole we are satisfied with the results of the first year of commercial operations of our aircraft withAeroflot,” says Sukhoi Civil Aircraft chief Vladimir Prisyazhnyuk
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Thursday, February 28, 2013

Tips : Set up and sync multiple user accounts on an Android device


It’s possible to have multiple user accounts on an Android device, enabling you to switch between home and work accounts, or even share the smartphone with others. Find out how…Set up and sync multiple user accounts Android

Whenever an Android device is powered up for the very first time, it asks for a Gmail account to be associated with it. Once set up it automatically syncs Gmail, calendar dates and contacts, meaning you’ll never have to copy data from your device to your computer. It’s possible to add further Gmail accounts, or even a Facebook, Twitter or Exchange account. You can swap between them, enabling your phone to be used for personal and business purposes.

Source :
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Tuesday, February 26, 2013

8 Tips and Tricks for the Android Browser app

Browsing the web from a mobile device has never been easier. The Android Browser application was designed specifically for mobile device web browsing and has a number of useful features – some, like Flash support, not found in many other mobile browsers.

The Android Browser supports sophisticated navigation which allows you to read content comfortably, even on a small screen. The Browser application also includes support for opening multiple windows simultaneously, sharing pages with friends and directly saving images from the web.

1. Start browsing
The Browser application is a fundamental feature, available on all Android devices and tightly integrated with the operating system. As a user, you can launch the Browser application in a variety of ways. You can launch it from the application listing or by clicking on the Browser icon (the globe) on the Home screen (Fig 1). You can also launch the Browser application from within other applications, such as by clicking on URLs in the Gmail application. The Browser app looks much like any other web browsing software you might be familiar with: the web address is displayed at the top, with the content from that website displayed below it.

2. Configuring the Browser
The Browser application behaviour is controlled by its settings. You can configure the Browser application by clicking on the Menu button, choosing More, and selecting the Settings option. Much like any browser, there are numerous settings for controlling the appearance and behaviour of the application (Fig 2). For example, you can specify the text size and encoding, or configure how zoom works. You can also modify your security settings, manage privacy settings, cookies and caches, as well as saved passwords and form data. Use the Browser Settings to enable or disable JavaScript and website plug-ins. Finally, you can always reset the Browser Settings to the factory defaults, if required.

3. Browsing with the Browser
The Android Browser application was designed specifically for browsing on a relatively small screen. The Browser leverages the touchscreen and simple navigation controls available on the device to support sophisticated navigation without any common input devices like a mouse. You can use your finger or the navigation hardware available on your device (like a directional pad or a trackball) to scroll up, down, left and right within the webpage. There are also a number of other touch controls you can use to navigate pages, for example clicks and touches. You can press on an item such as a link to click on that link. You can press-and-hold an item, such as an image, to launch a context menu with options for what to do with that image (like download it or set it as your wallpaper, etc).

For More 8 Tips and Tricks for the Android Browser app

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